click to show more information

click to hide/show information About your Search

20130416
20130424
Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)
that it results in ecation, you must follow the law and value of government napse and provide the overside as well as appropriation and follow the constitution. that is radical stuff, isn't it? >> it used to be bipartisan and wide agreement on that. but we live if an different era, where four years the democrats refuse to pass a budget at all. when they did the budget would rai taxes an additional $1.5 trillion on top of $1.7 trillion in tax increases that have already happens. it doesn't meaningfully cut spending in any real well. i never balances. it does nothing to save and reform entitlement, social security and medicare to preserve the programs for seniors and make sure they are strong and vibrant going forward to zo next generations can rely on that. >> lou: the senate, much of its time taken up with the house. on gun control. senators toomey and manchin, coming up with a deal. >> i don't remember the last time that it became a big deal for two senators to reach a deal. but that is sort of the way it has, that the environment now down there. is that deal of theirs between the two of them som
it in that way that it results in eation, you must follow the law and value of government napse and provide the overside as well as appropriation and follow the constitution. that is radical stuff, isn't it? >> it used to be bipartisan and wide agreement on that. but we lve if an different era, where four years the democrats refuse to pass a budget at all. when they did the budget would raise taxes an additional $1.5 trillion on top of $1.7 trillion in tax increases that have already happens. it doesn't meaningfully cut spending in any real well. i never balances. it des nothing to save and reform entitlement, social security and medicare to preserve the programs for seniors and make sure they are strong and vibrant going forward to zo next generations can rely on that. >> lou: the senate, much of its time taken up with the house. on gun control. senators toomey and manchin, coming up with a deal. >> i don't remember the last time that it became a big deal for two senators to reach a deal. but that is sort of the way it has, that the environment now down there. is that deal of theirs betwee
: it is extraordinary when you put it in that way that it results in ecation, you must follow the law and value of government napse and provide the overside as well as appropriation and follow the constitution. that is radical stuff, isn't it? >> it used o be bipartisan and wide agreement on that. but we live if an different era, where four years the democrats refuse to pass a budget at all. when they did the budget would raise taxes an additional $1.5 trillion on top of $1.7 trillion in tax increases that have already happens. it doesn't meaningfully cut spending in any real well. i never balances. it does nothing to save and reform entitlement, social security and medicare to preserve the programs for seniors and make sure they are strong and vibrant going forward to zo next generations can rely on that. >> lou: the senate, much of its time taken up with the house. on gun control. senators toomey and manchin, coming up with a deal. >> i don't remember the last time that it became a big deal for two senators to reach a deal. but that is sort of the way it has, that the environment now down the
refrained from making any effort to apprehend the two men and instead to call law enforcement. with the review of social media post catherine has our report. >> determination it if it was an international domestic act of terrorism with the intelligence chief updated lawmakers on the case but we don't know if it was planned and executed by a terrorist organization foreign or domestic or an individual act. loan-loss and extremist mercer and the determined to attack. >> with key bomb components intact and investigations on going home and security said new leads are expected soon. >> there are tracers in the gunpowder, the pellets, the ball bearings can be traced to the manufacture and the device itself, the explosive device itself is the best evidence that we have. >> in addition to still images and video fox news is told there is the significance of social media footprint providing new these. 30,000 messages were collected within 1 mile radius of the finish line 24 hours before through a 24 hours after. they seemed out of place or coded including about to boston hotels or analyz
is something we should fear right now, since i was born there have been about 50,000 wiretaps approved by law enforcement. every year for last couple years more than 1.5 million requests have been made by law enforcement mostly through technology companies, without us knowing about it we can't find out who did it. there has been a game change over the last 10 years esince 9/11, where pendulum swung way in direction of government actually knowing a hell of a lot more about you know that they used to, that is troubling. neil: i think that the jeannie is out of the bottle, and whether government know spired or not -- inspired or not, the fact is when we hop to web sites, and allow ourselves to be an open book. we open our books, i'm saying where does it go. >> we as people have the right to do that as an individual. if i want to put my entire life out there great, but i can block my cousin and friend from facebook, but to matt's point, people don't know the kind of information that is being compiled from having your grocery store card. neil: government could overstep your block, you know? >> go
pot, how do you rise boff your station. for me it was the profession of law. i didn't know what a lawyer's life would be. >> imus: so you got a scholarship to nyu. >> yes. >> imus: academic? >> yes. >> no, don, it was football. >> imus: and then a scholarship to harvard law? >> i got a scholarship to harvard law. because of though scholarships, now that's what i do with my primary giving back is really i've endowed a school in my name at nyu for those that want to study music and make it a profession. >> imus: when you graduated from harvard law, what did you do want to do? >> i was ready to go be a lawyer. i chose a small law firm because i was somewhat tired of the competition. you know, the new york city and the school system is intense. but i found that the small law firm with the biggest client gets merged or bought, you're vulnerable. to i applied to a law firm that represented columbia records and cbs. this was my first lucky break. >> imus: w, at this point in life what role did music play? >> i was just a regular music listener. i didn't collect records. when i look aro
because the elements of the same bag, it's just blurred. the problem law enforcement is going to have is that when they're asking the public use their images, they're not telling them how. there having to decide what is relevant, decide how to process the images. and what you will end up with is something that should have been quite clear is now blurry. the problem is, we magnify the image and if we blow it up to 500% to see what that packages, we cannot see anything because it is what we call pixilated. it is just not clear. and so the original image might have created or given us so much more detail. we could have more definitively seen what it is. might not have been anything and it might be explosive. we can't tell. neil: in these types of post disaster sleuthing to my house images that others might just passed over, guys like you are really good at this and go back and say, wait a minute. you were the first to seize on what has now become an infamous shot that everyone else overlooked. that was on it on top making his way to logan airport. most would have missed and not even seen
this on u.s. soil, we often look for answers by changing laws. was there anything done that we could prevent this? and how to we not over reacted? our panel michael barrett, mike baker, and diligence. we have rod wheeler, former dc homicide detective, and fox news contributor, welcome, michael, start with you, this is our knee-jerk reaction, something like this happens, lawmakers almost don't want to miss the opportunity to jump in do something, many times with great intentions of trying to stop it from happening again, but they may or may not do sense, first i heard, these were individuals who came here seeking asylum, you could practically hear the door of asylum slammed shut? >> i think you are right, but it does not make sense, people are going to come in. we have any number of people coming in. there are some things that could be done, but this is about know forcing existing laws and understanding the laws that the nature of the threat has changed. one big thing we have now since 9/11 with department of homeland security a bunch of intelligence fusion center that integrated and state an
was executed within three months. there are very strong laws for the fact of whether you are an american citizen or not, you joined a war with the united states, it changes. he has the clerk war against us. how close of a connection was this to al qaeda? i think those are tough questions. i hope the administration approaches this kind of with a legal mind, not a political rights. i would like to push everything in the direction of enemy combatant, if we can get there. no time for on it. considering the fact that the obama administration has done away with all kinds of intense questioning, you will need more time. this guy will be treated pretty nicely. you will need time to get the information and to test the reliability of the information. the idea of worrying about prosecuting him, would not worry about that at all. stuart: he will be found guilty. >> you can prosecute him and at least three places. stuart: supposedly do the exact opposite. can it deliver negotiate, couldn't he say, look, we will not execute you, if you tell us. >> it is a risk. we tend to mess things up, rather than a
? >> well, first of all, is public safety, of course. there are armed law enforcement officers, federal, state, local, out there trying to get this guy. another suspect is armed. may even have a suicide vest on. they have additional explosives. unfortunately, civilians will just get in the wake. that would be a terrible -- terrible tragedy if someone comes out of the door a think it is in the vicinity of where the suspect is and someone gets shot. very important that people stay and of the late, let law-enforcement do their job. get this person, apprehend them and start to figure out what else we need to worry about and then, obviously, go back to figure out what we missed, we should have known, what the connections are inside or outside of the country. dagen: can you give us any prospective? these two brothers had been in the u.s. for at least ten years coming year originally from chechnya to my coming here with roughly 2002-2003 based on reports. and then executing allegedly this bombing at the boston marathon. can you compare this to anything of this country has ever seen or face bef
? this will profoundly change the way we live our lives. this, obviously happens to human beings. the law is, in public there is no expectation of privacy. what we are looking at right now, the microphones and cameras are legal. the police would have to go to a judge with probable cause. what crime have i committed? probable cause of crime. that is still the law of the land. the question is, will the courts and police respect the law of the land or will they be so terrified of terrorists that they will disobey the law of the land and then they, will be taking away our freedoms. dagen: we have given so much of of our freedom. basically, should the government have the right to look into that information? should we give the government greater leeway because the world has changed that way? >> i do not think we should. would it be easier if the police could break down any door they wanted and arrest whoever they wanted? who would want to live in such a society. in east germany it was a crime to fail to report another crime. if your observation of a crime was on tape, not only would the crime be prosecuted,
is a brilliant law enforcement person but i always think the law enforcement person should be the head of the enforcement digs not a person at the top of the sec which sets a broader agenda which regulation is big thing that is unw problems she will face. let's hope she brings its up but i'm doubtful and this stuff will keep going on. lori: this happen so fast, in the blink of an eye and then recouped it. would this happen in the open outcry system? >> probably not they would say don't throw the baby out with the bath water. there is efficiencies when you hit a button to bypass a human being. i will tell you someone coming on here talking about jon corzine is not talking about jon corzine now which is little strange. melissa: that is the main story. you came here to talk about that. >> i'm just saying, specialists did prevent the wild volatility and that was a good thing. here is what we know about corzine if few minutes we have, i will throw this out there, he is not yet, he has been sued by louie freed, the bankruptcy trustee. i believe negligence was the word that freed threw around
or ideas the united states. connell: i asked about the role of companies, but what about law enforcement? say, for example, in the video referenced, just one example, but producers find a how-to video yesterday; right? it's gone today. what is law enforcement doing? monitoring videos and help to be out there, law enforcement get them clues about what people watch and are doing? >> may well be. first of all, we have a generalceps of what's out there to be consumed. more specifically, i expect intelligence agencies have the capacity to know who is hitting which sites and when, and that could be valuable in terms of trying to solve the mystery of who done it. dagen: in terms of these more crude devices, as an example of this, what we've seen from the pressure cooker bomb in boston, is it easier than, though, to track down the possibly -- potential suspects? do you have more evidence because these are not as sophisticated devices? >> well, yes and no. the less sophisticated the device, the more likely it could have been brought off by hymn. if there's any indication by himself, it's harder f
as new york city's mayor during the 2001 world trade center terrorist attacks, a partner at the law firm. good to have you with us. >> best to be with you. lou: first, let's start with the fact that there ruled out the young man who apparently was the person of interest, not a suspect saying that he had nothing to do with it. what does that suggest to you about where they are? >> it is a setback. in the murder investigation, terrorism investigation, the logger it takes to solve the less of a chance you have to solve it. it's just a progression, a formula that is there. so they spend focusing on one person. seems to me they're now back at ground zero try to figure out how to put this all together. so when i heard them ask earlier today for everybody to cooperate photographs, i was hoping that that was a ploy and they already had a photograph from their own surveillance. apparently it out. lou: in nearly every city, obviously more familiar with new york city and boston, closed-circuit television almost everywhere. these cameras. how much surveillance to you expect there is? i have been, fr
to gain access to the lawful ways that have been tried and true under our constitution for years and years. i just on see this notion of monitoring people. gerri: the old-fashioned way. go do it the old-fashioned way, get a case, bring your case, and go from there. >> exactly. exactly. exactly. i suppose you could also make the case that you ought not to be accessing some of these social media accounts during business hours on business provided equipment and the company could have rules about that. i would not object to that, but the notion of going into your personal account and watching what you do outside of work and business hours is just, just terribly invasive. gerri: well, we should mention that a new bill that the house is putting forward, there was an ad on banning employers from seeing facebook pass word spirit that was killed. something that would have taken care of this nationally went down. want to talk to about a totally separate issue as long as you are here in the privacy expert. everytime i get to a store these days they're asking for my zip code. and i have to sink their
to legalzoom.com today and make your business dream a reality. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. and make your business dream a reality. all stations come over to mithis is for real this time. step seven point two one two. rify and lock. command is locked. five seconds. three, two, one. standing by for capture. the most innovative soware on the planet... dragon is captured. is connecting today's leading companies to places beyond i siemens. answers. melissa: we have more breaking news right now. reuters reporting american air lirps halted nationwide depart tus until 2:00 p.m. eastern time. american eagle, regional flights at dallas-fort worth, laguardia and chicago o'hare reports also halted until 2:30 p.m. i think we meant reuters was sourcing that. they're reporting american airlines halted nationwide departures until 2:00 p.m.. if you have a flight, better check. lori: what an inconvenience. all right, social media has had a huge impact on all are our lives in the wake of the disaster the importance of this new tool can not be ignored. our own shibani joshi has been doing rep
to law enforcement sources and multiple reports. we're looking at a potential suspect identified now. lori: let's look at the stock market in reaction to the latest breaking news that a suspect has been identified in the boston bombing, still down, a sharp selloff. off 150 points. let's check in from nicole. she is monitoring things from the new york stock exchange. >> right. it is the kind of day where we have had down arrows all day long. almost every name on the s&p 500 has a down arrow. 47 names at one point were lower -- 487. a few are trying to squeeze out some gains. you're eseeing broad based selling. weakness in the dollar and in europe. in addition to breaking news out of washington and boston. take a look here at dow component caterpillar down over 2%, the biggest loser this year. it is a big loser today. downgraded and deere also lower. lori: thank you. melissa: wall street fear gauge, the vix, trading near a two-month high. what is it trying to tell us? sandra smith in the pits of the cme. sandra. >> this is spike in the vix. it is above 17. this is the highest level we'
bureaucracy. the way they arranged the law, they have few other options. >> the faa unlike other agencies is personnel heavy. in the end you can not avoid, when 70% of your operating budget is personnel you can not avoid when the cuts are deep as they are in the sequester the kind of actions that are taken, these furloughs. that is the unfortunate fact of arbitrary across-the-board cuts like this. >> but the airline folks, the folks who represent the airlines, say basically when you talk about a $16 billion annual budget at the faa you can find other ways to cut. therefore they have filed a suit. they're calling for a 30-day stay on all of this to find better ways instead of randomly cutting air traffic controllers. the way this works some 15,000 air traffic controllers nationwide, everyone has to take one day off every couple weeks. back to you. david: rich edson, in d.c. rich, thanks very much. liz: betting on the great outdoors? mgm resorts international where the company wants you to stay indoors in the casino, certainly is. the chairman and ceo is telling us why they're hoping a bit
to mobilize and deploy all appropriate law enforcement resources to protect our citizens and investigate and to respond to this attack. obviously our first thoughts this morning are with the victims, their families and the city of boston. we know that two explosions gravely wounded dozens of americans and took the lives of others, including an 8-year-old boy. this was a heinous and cowardly act and given what we now know about what took place, the f.b.i. is investigating it as an act of terrorism. any time bombs are used to target innocent civilians, it is an act of terror. what we don't yet know, however, is who carried out this attack or why, whether it was planned and executed by a terrorist organization, foreign or domestic, or was it the act of an individual? that's what we don't yet know and clearly, we're at the beginning of our investigation. it will take time to follow every lead and determine what happened. but we will find out. we will find whoever harmed our citizens and we will bring them to justice. we also know this. the american people refuse to be terrorized. because wha
: but in that magazine -- joining us is a professor from nyu law. how about this intelligence that is coming out? >> it feels just right to me. fear right after 9/11 would be that they would be sleeper cells. the real threat comes from people who self radicalized. dagen: this is equally frightening, if not more frightening. the fbi was told by russia to look into the elder brother and we did not have a grasp. >> absolutely right. we are already learning, just as you said, that there have been a couple evidence data points that were probably lost but authorities along the way. we are learning that some of the brothers attended and objected to the more mainstream peaceful message coming from the pulpit. connell: may be unfair, but at the same time, when you are here in new york at the local level in something similar came in, and about new york city, is there something that should have been done differently? >> i will have to learn a lot more about what really happened in boston before i judge a situation there. authorities are caught in a very difficult situation. can you follow someone? are ther
, provide a safer environment for law enforcement activities. logan airport remains open under heightened security and those flights are departing and arriving on schedule. melissa: thanks so much. we want to keep you up-to-date on the latest developments out of boston. we are a financial network so we want to bring you up to speed on how the boston-based businesses are eacting to the situation. emc corp. telling fox business they have asked employees to work from home today if they live in affected areas. we heard from l p l financial closed their offices and told employees to stay home. these are a few companies that are headquartered or had prominent office in the boston area. we are following the details on the unfolding manhunt in and around boston and we will bring the latest information as we receive it. melissa: we are live on the trading floor of the cme and the stock exchange coming up next. lori: exclusive interview with vanguard ceo bill mcnabb, best selling mutual fund company on record-breaking first quarter. melissa: look at medals as we head to break. the stock market dow
of making sure that federal laws, can air, clean water act are followed. and, you know, in this case kimono that the facility had been operating for at least two years without a permit. so, in that situation, is seems that the texas state environmental agency shouldave known that the facility was operating without that permit and, you know -- melissa: and we are talking about west fertilizer company plant. donald adair is the owner. according to records camino, you have to wonder what can the responsibility he have, not only to have the right permits it to be doing things legally in there, but also to make sure that the community where they had a nursing home nearby, an apartment nearby, a school nearby, was his response ability to make sure that first response team knew what was going on in this plan for what he had and were trained to respond to that. did he have any responsibility? >> of course the company has a responsibility. i think what we see inexas is that taxes, you know, leads t nation in terms of numbers of worker fatalities, and i think that that is a consequence of not being d
put the law on your side. ♪ lori: it is time to make a little money with charles payne. he is taking a look at one of his favorite athletic companies. why do you like yoga pants? charles: i bought one pair of pants and connell will never let me forget it. melissa: for your self? charles: yes. the guy had a tremendous stuttering problem. i was so impressed with this guy. he comes to work everyday and he is not afraid. that is a whole different story. this sheer thing that they have the problem with, it is interesting. as the days have gone on, one thing we have learned is it is not that people are going anywhere else. the core customers are saying, this is the product. we know they will have some inventory issues. i think, ultimately, we have learned that this is a product that people love and people will pay for. lori: some people like the chair pants. [ laughter ] charles: they said they will change the testing. they will change leadership and structure. by the way, last quarter, same-store sales were up 10%. phenomenal stuff. we know it is really volatile. i like it a lot geared i
. i will fight it out. this will throw securities law from that will whole into complete chaos. the other half as criminal that is where people have to remit or deny wrongdoing. so can they bring a criminal case? so based on what i know matthew is not cooperating with the analysts a ball for the take the $602 million the one that basic -- basically had those tips from of a doctorate deadly about the drug trials. he had a 20 minute phone call to steve:and people believe something was shared right before they started to sell massively. that is a criminal case if they could get matthew to flip they think they could probably have a criminal case against these:but that is frustrating that they cannot get him to flip. he is not as of now for prizes gets closer the likelihood of charges against steve:becomes very slim because of the statute of limitations. these civil cases george if the judges force the firms to force wrongdoing there will be a massive backlog with no more settlements. cheryl: we love it good stuff closing bell will ring in 16 minutes american airlines forced to grou
put the law on your side. ♪ john: watching tv news, reading the papers, you assume the horrible hateful thing going on in america is our burning fossil fuel. i'm told we are destroying the earth. we burn more than other countries. the national audubon association says there is no greer threat to our environment. but my ne guest matt dley says the opposite is true. how can that be the case? >> if you think about it, it means we are not burning something else. not cutting down the forest. the more we burn fossil fls, the more we can produce fertilizer meaning we use less land to grow food we can spare the land for the forest, thursday next forest increase particularly in america. there is a fascinating new discovery that the world as a whole is getting greener. the amazon rain forest is actually getting greener. partly becau we're putting more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere making grass grow faster. john: let's break that down. in general there is less farmland and more land returned to forest because we burn oil, coal instead of trees. >> new england now 70% forest. countries l
, just imagine what those watertown police did putting lives on the line as just one example of the law enforcement. liz: oh, my gosh, i didn't know that, wyc. up believable. security ramped up, you guys are focused on security. i've been to many games there, but anything ramped up there? >> caller: well, it's ramped up, but we can't talk about it, but it's always ramped up for the playoffs. it's been ramped up since 9/11. always metal detectors and other hidden forms of detection and surveillance, and we want it to be a safe place to congregate. there's a number of red sox games, including another one tonight so, you know, we're trying to get back to normal. normal means heightened security. that's the way it is these days. liz: timely, look at what's happening with basketball. it's only gotten more popular. the nba working with all team owners really managed to come back and find a way to get even more people excited about this. you know, recently, you had all kinds of exciting moments, and you get the all-star game, 8 million people watched, 13% more than expected year over year. to
in the boston bombing. that proved to be erroneous. law enforcement pouring cold water on the story and the market is bouncing around. to what extent is the market being affected by the terror news? >> hi, david, hi, lori. the real terror news is not after effecting market. we had effect monday late in the day after the bomb but the markets bounced back. with ricin and catching of the suspect really had no effect. the market has stayed pretty stoic. it is lower and trying to work its way lower and we're a at a key level. 1550 is the key level. the cash held. if we break we'll go a lot lower. lori: todd, don't you think this market is looking for an excuse to sell off? we've been whipsawed the last three trading sessions with pretty wide swings here. thanks for mentioning the technical level to watch for, s&p 500 the we're in earnings season. could this be a shoe that causes inflection? >> the market certainly is searching for some kind of fundamental news bomb, that will cause some fear and force this market down. while nobody is watching the financials have been really struggling t
is known to law enforcement officials, and he is from mississippi. this letter was postmarked from and this, tennessee. we are expecting more details of this from the capitol police a little bit later this evening. neil: you know, nevertheless, we were chatting before the show about odd timing, coincidental timing. if this fellow who wrote this letter might have been involved, have a history of writing letters, not necessarily with this compound and then. it could be a separate issue, but it is raising concerns about the same kind of scary sequence of events that we saw after 9/11. are people thinking that, quietly fearing that? >> that as -- that is absolutely right. that is the quiet here. officials are trying to tap that fear down by giving as details of what happened. the good news is that the system set up after 2001, after those and fax letters were sent to capitol hill, as you know, there were screening facilities set up for the male going to the senate and house in which the male is irradiated and then possibly treated as well. and so that has worked. this letter was stopped at a fa
and the wind. the way they have decided to enter the way they are supposed to cut these under the law maximizes the input. >> they have never been furloughed before. the professional deep the planes in the air. they get them to the ground. rich: we have contacted the faa repeatedly this morning. take a look at the numbers. 16 billion a year. total employees for the faa, 47,000. 50,000 of them are air traffic controllers. they are supposed to take one day off every other week. to you. connell: rich, thank you. let's go to the fourth opinion editor. he joins us from washington delta. the politics of this is interesting. we are just getting started this week. what is the political impact, in your view? >> i think political impact is very bad. it's a black guy for the obama administration, congress and the faa. this is going to come back and haunt washington in a major way. connell: you said it would be disastrous for the administration. why? >> well, i think ultimately the jury understands there are always ways to cut spending. it would make the obama administration appear as though it is making s
with a senior federal law enforcement official point-blank telling me that they still have no really idea how this happened. i mean, there was one gentleman -- liz: your sources were right on the money shortly after 3 p.m. when they old you there were ball bearings pack inside the bottom. sure enough -- >> reporter: yes. and by the way, those are all sort of, is and it gets back to what immelt said, those are hallmarks of terrorism. terrorists use ball bearings to inflict as much human loss as they can. that's a hallmark. and when businesses hear that, they -- this does have, i know it sounds like a leap, but it's not. this does have a business impact, because the fact that wily -- we live in this uncertain world -- liz: adam goldstein said they're not going to allow this, but what they say versus what they do -- >> reporter: listen, there's a reason why all these businesses have cash. they are preparing -- listen, yesterday budget as, thank god, wasn't as bad as 9/11. i was at "the wall street journal" at the time, we were located across from the trade center, massive amounts of human life,
. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. how old is the oldest person you've known? we gave people a sticker and had them show us. we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90s. and that's a great thing. but even though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't changed: the official retirement age. ♪ the question is how do you make sure you have the money you need to enjoy alof these years. ♪ >>> time to spin the comment roulette wheel. every week we receive tons of messages on our facebook, twirt, e-mail, radio show comment line. we pick through them and play this part of the program where your voice can be heard. we call it comment roulette. let's spin the wheel. a message via facebook. linda thinks even some high-profile liberals will object to putting the cap on retirement accounts. she writes, the one who really needs to be worried about the $3 million cap is michelle obama. that would only last her about one week. let's give the wheel another spin. we've got a message coming in via facebook. shelley can't believe politicians want to start flag
. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. and launch youdreams. if you've got it, you know how hard it can be to breathe and man, you know how that feels. copd includes emphysema and chronic bronchitis. spiriva is a once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that helps open my obstructed airways for a full 24 hours. you know, spiriva helps me breathe easie spiriva handihaler tiotropium bromide inhalation powder does not replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma, ouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate. these may worsen with spiriva. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. stop taking spiriva and seek immediate medical help if your breathing suddenly worsens, your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain, or problems passing urine. other side effects include dry mouth and constipation. nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. does breathing with copd weigh you down? don't wait to ask your doctor about spiriva. >> good morning, everyone, this is "varney & company" on the da
Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)